"Bespoke aircraft couture" company accepted into COP26 climate programs


YASAVA leads aircraft interior companies in joining COP26 "net zero" initiatives

Bespoke flight couture company represents best of sustainable design


YASAVA, the world's leading designer of bespoke couture interiors for private jets, have proudly announced their membership in two official COP26 "net zero" initiatives: the "Race to Zero" campaign and the Science-Based Targets Initiative. The elite Swiss company has thus joined the ranks of Maersk, Chevron, Halliburton, Delta, United, American, Heathrow, Edelman, JP Morgan, BAE Systems, Drax, Hitachi, Iberdrola, Unilever, and thousands more from the transport, mining, and fossil energy sectors in pledging to represent the bleeding edge of sustainable thinking around climate issues.

"A private aircraft or fleet is an absolute necessity for many executives and companies," said Yasava CEO Christopher Mbanefo. "With our bespoke interiors, planes can transform from mere means of elite long-distance transport into expressions of one's deepest, most timeless concerns, whether regarding the climate or any other issue that means life or death for humanity."

"We pride ourselves on our ability to help executives become the ultimate realization of themselves, thus facilitating their ability to take action against danger in, and to, an increasingly uncertain world," said Yasava tailor-in-chief Yann Hermann. "Do they fly often? Constantly? As a second home, or even a second skin, a well-designed aircraft interior can give an executive the wellbeing to enable quantum leaps in human concern that our planetary survival requires."

"Our number one passion is about saving the planet, and we are delighted that our number two goal of improving executive wellbeing has been accepted as part of the official UN programmes to reach net-zero emissions by 2050, thanks to the Oxï-Zen platform, which solves carbon emissions in transparent and miraculous ways," said Yasava's Chief of Environmental Air Care Considerations, Bjørn Eirik Equinor. "This helps give elites peace of mind knowing that we, and they, are contributing to net zero emissions no later than 2050, thus making possible a planetary future where humans by and large survive."

Yasava is named after the primary follower of the fourteenth prehistorical Buddha, about whom nothing is known but his very good deeds.